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Applying Ant to a project requires careful integration with the rest of the software development and build processes. As it is only a build tool, and should not be dictating how to organize your software process, though it has certain preferences for the build process itself. We have outlined the steps that we recommend for starting a new project using Ant, and for migrating an existing project to Ant. We advise learning Ant with a new project until you are comfortable with the tool because migrating is a more difficult process. Large projects are a challenge in their own right. The core technique to cope with large projects and their complex build processes is to subdivide the projects and have a master build file in a parent directory that invokes the others using <ant>. We have shown you our approach to doing this, with proxy targets in the master build file to model dependencies in the subprojects. Coupled with a set of well-known build targets inside each build file, this prevents the master build file itself from becoming a maintenance problem. Another aspect of large projects that we have covered is managing properties in the child projects. There are many ways to address this. Defining the properties in the master build and passing them down is one, reading them in from shared property files is another. A third approach, importing XML fragments as entities, is a powerful one, but to be used carefully. In a large project, applying best practices to build files themselves matters greatly. These best practices boil down to writing build files to be readable by others and consistent with other projects. As seen with the Web Start example earlier in this chapter, there are Ant tasks out there to help in practically every situation. We are next going to explore the different types of Ant tasks, including more third-party tasks that can add great value to our build process.
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Beyond Ant s core tasks
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10.1 Understanding types of tasks 235 10.2 Optional tasks in action 237 10.3 Using software configuration management tasks 245 10.4 Using third-party tasks 247 10.5 Notable third-party tasks 248 10.6 The ant-contrib tasks 253 10.7 Sharing task definitions among projects 258 10.8 Best practices 258 10.9 Summary 259
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Ant is only as useful as its tasks. It comes with many necessary and useful tasks; you can accomplish a great deal with an out-of-the-box Ant installation. You are, however, very likely to encounter a need for more than the built-in functionality offered. At the very least, you are likely to be integrating unit testing into your build process. There are also a growing number of tasks freely available, yet separate from the Ant distribution. The Ant development team is now intentionally keeping many thirdparty and vendor-specific tasks from being incorporated into the core. This frees Ant s developers from maintenance headaches and pushes task development and maintenance to the tool authors and vendors. This chapter explains the different types of Ant tasks and provides examples of their use. We cover several very special Ant tasks that increase the power of your build file and accomplish powerful results with little effort.
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UNDERSTANDING TYPES OF TASKS
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There are four primary types of Ant tasks: Core or built-in Tasks that work out-of-the-box and are immediately available for use with a properly configured Ant installation. Most of the tasks that were covered in previous chapters are core tasks, such as <javac>, <jar>, and <copy>. Optional Tasks that ship natively with Ant (in its optional.jar) but typically require libraries or external programs that do not ship with Ant. A couple of optional tasks <junit> and <junitreport> were covered previously. The <junit> task requires the JUnit library and <junitreport> requires an XSLT engine neither of these components ships with Ant. Third-party Tasks that were developed by others and which can be dropped into an Ant installation. Custom Tasks that you have written and compiled yourself. These terms can cause some confusion, especially when discussing the difference between core tasks and optional tasks. This chapter deals with optional and thirdparty tasks only. Custom task development is covered in chapter 20. Core tasks are covered throughout this book in all other chapters. We also provide solutions to the few technical hitches that can occur when using optional and third-party tasks. For a complete summary of all of Ant s tasks, refer to the Ant Task Reference in the appendix, and to the Ant online documentation.
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So, what is an optional task In previous versions of Ant, the term optional task referred to those tasks not normally distributed with Ant; they were in an add-on library that users downloaded separately. As of version 1.5, Ant ships with complete sets of core and optional tasks. But there are still distinctions between the two task types. Ant s optional tasks are stored in different libraries and the online documentation divides tasks into core and optional. With current distributions, the distinction between core and optional tasks may seem odd or unnecessary, but there are some remaining differences. A key one is that optional tasks are generally viewed as less essential than the core tasks to the majority of build files. Although <junit> is an optional task, we consider it to be a mandatory feature in all build files. The other difference is that nearly all the optional tasks depend upon external libraries or programs to work. Unlike core tasks, optional tasks are not typically stand-alone. Thus to use nearly any optional task, you must download and install the extra libraries or programs. These additional downloads have been the source of many support issues. The expectation by many users was that once the optional JAR was downloaded, everything would work. When it didn t, many concluded there was a bug in Ant. As a consequence of the many erroneous bugs reported, the error message 235
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